Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1907)
BEAVER STATE HERALD, JANUARY 25, ¡907
HUY GOOD RELIABLE CLOTHING AT
Welch’s Genuino Clearance Sale
Men’s $4.50 Pants $3.85
Men’s $3.50 Pants $3.00
Men’s $2.50 Pants $2.15
MEN’S 50c and
75c IMI KM AR
IF NOI RI6HI WEICH MUES 11 MIGHT
221-223 Morrison St.. N.-W. corner first St.
( lliriatophur Fi il» »pent Uni Wad-
noeti ay hi Trout lai«.
Mr tinti Mm. W. B. Parsons mail« a
liumni-.K trip to Gresham Hatunlay.
Mrs. John Bratohall visited Mm.
L r-.- - ...
Jones, <>f Terry, who haa l*en aerioualy
Men who began to breed draft horses
Mm. C It. Fritz went to Portland and from a native foundation yen-» ago
upeiil H uik I m ? with M ìm Celtmlw Albin. and have kept steadily at It are now
reaping the frulta of their labor» It Is
a anfe stuteri ent that no branch of
live stock husbandry baa paid •>etter
I [Th. following Items wem left over from la.t
through the lapse of years than this.
Down at the Illinois atate fair an ex
Winter seems to be present Some hibitor showed In a ring of aged mares
fruit anti potatoes frozen In cellars.
four full sisters, the eldest nine years
Mra. Petty and family have moved old. all tracing to one little mare with h
more than a quarter of a century ago
i to l«enta.
Will be given at Washington hall was bre<l to a draft etalllon. ft baa
Sycamore street, on the 2Cth Inst., a taken four croa»«-s of pure blood to
basket social. Illgs will be run be make a mare eligible to record In
tween hall and Ixmts. Good music some stud books, ami on top of those
this man now haa three more, or six
will be had.
Order of Washington is improving generations tn all. of rcgletrred stork
on the side of the dam. The four full
sisters in question weighed respective
Not near as many land hunters ly from ten pounds less than l.MtMt to
! these days. The weather la cold.
as many )>ounda more than 1.900
Mra Bauman Is Improving; the chll pounds, and they were only In ordinary
dren are well.
farm condition. That was not a good
Mark. Baxter and William Frost thing for exhibition purposes, of course.
were doing the butchering act this
Our storekeeper la doing a rattling
business. He Is a rustler
Mr». Gey man Portland. Is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Holcomb.
One Dollar will
til you to eye ylaaie* or Spec*
taele» Perfect nt guaranteed
Your eve» fitted at home Write for
free l-ooklel dear tilling our inrllusl.
Remember, the glaages we tit you
to are worth M St) any where on
OUR KF PA Ik ING dri .rtm.nl I. mmr
ri-mi>l.t. M rm »i-rtn» 91 <■> VS at« to Ir.nrd
91 IO Send tour work b, rr.i.t.rrd mall
t. S' onair« an, wall h
I , METZGER & CO.
I III S1XTV 81HBBT. POBTLaWtl
The Kayoalik lÀUrary Society met
laal Friitay night and thè following
«tllcer» werw clrcted : preeidenl. Al Me
Nabli ; vice preaident, J. Mandali; aec*
rrtary, George Shuntili
Italelgh wataon; marahale, II. M Ihiua
and Theo. Sten.laiid ; organisi, Mattile J
Coaaling and akating were thè aportai
(or Ilio yoUllg peopla during lue cold
u t-ut Iter.
The«». 8trnnl»in<l calighi n r<»on in thè
anow, anti Joe. Mullhauf abol al a wild
M ìm M unir Shuntivi in vi-iting frirmlw
Albi rvluliveu in l*«»rtl»in«l
M ìmi Maggi«* Mnlthuui upent a few
in l*<»rtlun<Ì la»*t w«-«*k.
<• I-.. ReynoM» and .loe Mentirli look
ii drive olii t<> F^ilaeada.
II. I'. Reynoltlu h loading a car <»f i
potatura at Fuirview.
The farmer» of thi» »infinity lost many
aar ka of |a>tal<>ea during the cold wave.
The |>>tatoe Inivera are now very anxious
t<> buy the remaining crop.
M ian Victorine Wilson ia Ix-tter and
haa taken charge of her achool again.
The akating rink ia very popular, fifty
pairs of akatea were in une Sunday.
The atork nw<K>|>«i down at EdHeifer'»
Wednesday and left a ten |»un<l boy.
Mra. Witenberg is wiling her stock
and furniture, preparing to go lan k to
Mm. Potter haa returned home from
an extended visit with relatives in
Mfna Voting, of Eagle Creek, is visit
ing Mi»» l<la Wolfhagen.
There will lie a farmers institute held
at Damascus in the near future.
The Boring school is progressing nicely
under the management ol Mias Heacock
and Mr. Parson.
The Mt. II od Railway and Power Co.
s making rapi<l progress with their sur
vey ; I lie road is located to a point near
M C. Donahue's teams are busy again
hauling ties to Boring.
I* T. Dunn ia home again after a stay
in Poruland his many friends are glad
to have it thus.
There will la- a bunch of unbroken
horses from eastern Oregon in this vic
inity alsmt the last of February.
The many friends of Tom Dunn who
has licen on the sick list, will 1« please<l
to hear that lie is improving and is still
holding his position as nightwatch at
Proctor and Beers mill.
D. J. Hite and son are hauling wool
to Boling and are doing a good business.
Mr. and Mrs. Kolaky have moved to
her father's plact on the Pi pel in road.
Jesse Doty, Jobd Zim brick and the
Roilord boy» went coon hunting Satur
Miss Alma Bowman, one of the Cot-
trel school teachers, lead Christian En
deavor last Sunday evening.
Misses Ida and Vivian Radford spent
Sunday with their cousin Miss Lottie
(Followlns Item, left over from la»t week.)
Several front Melrose attended the
akating rink at Powell Valley Saturday
Miss Florence Stafford, of I one Grove
farm, bus been visiting in Troutdale
the past week.
Mias Pearl Abler returned home Sun- 1
• lav evening. Mies Alder has just tininli-
e«l it very successful! term of school in '
Vattihill county near Sheridan.
"11ns tiny one got that scamp Jenkins
Ralph Bramh.all, of Rattle Ground
on the string now?"
Washington, has Ittvn visiting with
relatives in this vicinity for the past! "Yes."
Miss Jennie Strebin is quite ill.
IF YOU WANT CASH
For Your Real Estate or Business
I CAN QET IT
No Matter Whdl Your Property Is Worth, or In What Town. City. Stale or Territory it is located
IT I did not have the ability hti <I iacilitit u to «ell your property, I could
not afford to |»ay for thin advetti*rnirnt. Thin ad. (like all my other other ads.)
I m practically miro to place on my ll»t a number of new pro|M*rtieB. ami I am
jiiMt io» Mure io well the«-• projH'rtleM ami nmke enough money in eommiMsiom* to
pay for the cost of th» «• ad*, ami make a gtaxl profit besidei*. That ia why I
nave ao large a real outate buaineaN today.
Why not pul your projaTty among the number that will be sold as a result
of theae adx. ’.
I will not only be able to sell It ROMKTIMK, but will be able to aell it quickly.
I am a *|»eeiall*t in quick mh I om . I have the moat complete and up to-date
I have branch otheva throughout the country and a field-force of
men to find buyer*.
I do not handle all lllica uauallv carried by the ordinary real eatate ngenta.
I MUST MKIJ. REAL ESTATE, and Iota of it. or go out of bualne»».
aaaure you I am not going out of buaineaa. On the contrary, I expect to find at
tin cloae of the \ear that I have aold twice aa many properties aa I did the paat
st ar, but It w III tir«*t b» ncccaaary for me to liat more properties
I want to
list YOl'RH and HELL it. it doea’t matter whether y«iu have a farm, a home
without any laml.ora buslneaa; It doea’nt matter what it ia worth or where it
la located. If vou w ill till out the blank letter of Inquiry below and mail it to
me today. I will tell you how ami why I can quickly convert the property into
caah. and will give you my complete plan
FREE OF CHARGE
muI term* for bundling it. Tho information I will give you will I m * of groat value to you, even if von ahouhl decide
to aell Y oh had Itellvr write l<aiity Iwfore you forget it.
If voit mint to bin imv kind of a FARM. HOUSE OR BUSINESS, in any part of the country, tell me your
re<|iiireiiieiitH. I will guarantee to till them promytly and aatiafactorily.
David P. Taff, The Land Man, 415 Kan. Av., Topeka, Kan.
If You Want to Sell, I ill in. Cut out and mall Today
If You Want to Buy Fill in, Cut Out and Mail Today
I deMre to buy property correapomling approximately
Rlt-ase »» ii'I. without cost to me, • plan for tinding a
with the following H|>ecifieationB: Town or city....................
caah buyer for my pro|ierty which consists of
...................... Town ...................... County.............................. i .................. (’ounty
Price between |.... ................. and I ......................... I w ill pay
$ ........................... down an<l Imlance..........................................
Following ia a brief description .............. .......................
Ixiwest cash price....................................................................
BREEDING ON THE FARM.
POWELL VALLI Y
The farmers of this neighlvirhoorl lost
a go<Mi many potatoes on account of the
Tbe bremirni of grades are uatMl'y cold woalber.
content with a very coiumou or Infertar
A large crow>i attended the skating
pure bred because of the lower co-it,
but to Invest In such la clearly a mis rink Haturday night.
take. Hie place for all those Inferior
Joseph Wilcox nnd Herbert Simmon,
sires 1» the block In tbe case of meat •prat Humlay in Troutdale.
making aulinals and In th. dray or van
Elmer Hawk from Wihlon’s mill, was
In the case of horses. The breeder who
chooses sires thus makes a grievous a pleasant caller at Powell Valley on
mistake. An Inferior sire la dear at Saturday.
any price, lit Is dear as a gift. The
The young people's society had their
extent to which such sires Lave been quarterly meeting in th. Xrtl-.ran
used by the breeders of grades haa church on Friday for election of new of-
greatly retarded live stock Improv»
ficers as follows: Rev B. S., Nyijtrona,
What may I m - termed promiscuous superintendent; Gust lairson, vice-ra-
breeding Is tbe common practlc of perinteielent; Earnest Anderson, secre
most farmers. Tbe average farmer tary ; Miae Annie Wilson, treasurer;
rboosea a sir. from s certain breed. It Misses Clara Johnson, Lizzie Unia,
may t>e on tbe groitn I of convenience Alma Wilaon, program tommittee. They
or because tbe breed for the time being will meet every fourth Sunday night in-
Is popular. Boon another breed becoinw »tead of Saturday, hereafter. A good
popular aud a sire is chosen from that
program was rendered consisting of
breed. It may be that In a lifetime
sires have been used from half a dozen songs, recitations and readings.
Annual businees meeting was held in
breeils Tb-»oe who breed thus are like
tbe man who aa o»ten as he walks up ' the Lutheran church on Saturday Jan.
tb. hill walks dowu again or Ilk. him tilth. The new officers elected are Wm.
who sails continuously In a ctrcia. At Anderson, secretary; Gust Larson, C.
tbe .nd of a lifetime of such breeding
A. Lindgreen, P. N. Almjuist, deacons;
the breeder will find himself Just wb«r.
I Emanuel Anderson, trustee; organists,
Miss Eva Anderson and Miss
CrqaaW» » Slw«.
Up grading is th- true system of Im Johnson; Frank Steffanson, snperin-
prov ng live stock. Crossbreeding -that tradent; Miss Emila Johnson, vic*-
Is, the mating of two distinct breeds- supei internment.
should have little place in the opera
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lindgren entea-
tions of the farmer. It may be advan tainrd a number of friends last Satur
tageous In some Instances, as when the
dams and tbe'r progeny are to go to day night. A splendid supper was serv-
tbe block. It may be profitable, for In ed, the young folks played music and
stance, to cross aged Merino ewes with jamee an t a good time was bad. Those
mules of some be’ter mutton breed and present were; Mr. C. P. Johnson and
to prepare both for the market by fat family, P. N. Almquistand family r.nd
tenlng them on r-ch pastures, but ordl- y
swar(j an,j family.
s raacuxKoN i - kizk witatak.
narlly such crossing should stop with
Ellen Norostrom of Portland is
but It sbowe.1 that the mares bad been the first cross. To carry it further
with her Aunt Mrs. Nordblom.
bred big and did not need great masses I would probably for a time at least
of beef to make them weigh up Into tro luce elements of reversion.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Ericmm will leave
B it, It may In asked, are there no in the near future for California. Mr*
the reul drafter class.
The expense at which thia result has Instances in wbkb alien blood may
Ericson is suffering with bronchitis and
been achieved cannot be computed, for tntrtxluc -d wi'b animals that have been is seeking a dryer climate.
there wan no expense attached. In- | up graded? There are such Instances,
Ladies missions society met at Mrs.
deed there was only large profit, and as when the animals thus graded have
Johnson’s last Monday witn a
the owner saya that nothing be has
ever had on bls farm baa paid him ao It la possible to restore those proper large attendance present.
well as bls horses. He can sell them . ties or at least to Improve them great
now as twoyear-olds for long prices, ly by tbe introduction of an outerns»—
and be never has to wait for a buyer. that Is, by making one cross from sires
It la known that his horses have the of another breed.
This may be illustrated in tbe condi
INSURANCE AT COST
weight and the shape, and they go
tion of many of tbe high grade herds of
whenever he Is ready to let them.
Asked what bls Ideas and Intentions Poland-Cbinss In tbe corn belt at pres
Can be had only through
were when be first liegan the grading ent. Many of these have too little bone,
up process, he said be believed that
some day heavy horses would be In ing properties. One cross from a sire
better demand than light ones and of either tb. large Yorkshire or Tam-
that anyway be needed more team worth breeds would l.ad to wonderful
improvement along those lines. Tbe
power on bls farm. Tie kept steadily
breeders could then fall back again
OF PORTLAND, ORE.
on through the lean years and the fat
upon Poland-Cbtna blood If they de
years and now has a good many thou
sand dollars running around his fields sired to do so. Such teaching may
Assessments made to cover I om
sound like rank heresy to some, but
wrapped up in ixy bides and plenty
by fire only.
that it rests on a sound bssls will be
more In the stable. There haa been
found by all wbo put It to the test—
much discussion as to the advisability i
Thomas Shaw in Country Gentleman.
CHEAP, PROMPT, SAFE
of recording four-cmea mares, but that
Is not material to this statement. The
fact remains that he has now nothing 0--------------------------------------------- 0
W. H Snashdll. Agt.,
but registered horses on hie farm and
that he should l>e nble to go to a state ■
fair and win with some of them speaks o
---------- ----- —
well for the work that he has done.
There's no choice between working'
It Is to be presumed that It does not too soon after feeding and teediDg too
make much difference whnt sort of a soon after working.
mare the foundation wns laid with so
A grade stallion may develop some
long as she did not have some fault striking characteristics, but that's no
that would keep outcropping In the sign bls get will be so favored.
family generation after generation.
Eight thousand dollars is a fair price
But the necessity of using good stal for a horse. A Percherou stallion
lions, better and better with each suc brought that figure recently in the
cessive cross. Is quite plainly marked west.
In all such progressions In grading up
Select feed with a view to quality.
ward. It avails not to pile one cross The less bulk the t>etb>r if tbe strength
on another unless the progeny result cuing qualities are there.
ing shows as much Improvement. It Is
Goo«l. bright straw isn't so bad for
a question If too much money can be th«1 horses, after all It must be sup
The product of the choicest wheat
paid In reason for the right sort of a plemented with grain, though.
horse to carry oti such work. It may
carefully prepared by our special
The well bred aud well kept horse
tie that In the first two or three crosses will stand hard usage earlier and bet
fair to good horses may do all right ter than the one wb ise life has been a
enough, but when It comes, not to In struggle.
If your grocer docs not m H it. s«nd us
creasing size, hut to making them < Horses in poor physical condition
th« money for a package. Booklet, con
taining recipes for all our products, free
good, only the highest class of stallions often sweat more fi “eiy than at other
for the asking.
should l>e utilized. Usually men strive times.
to put some sort of a fancy capstone
It Is the poorest kind of economy to
Tie Portland Floitriaa Mills C*.
to tbelr work. In horse breeding this arrest the growth of any farm animal,
can only be accompllshe«l by the use of and this is particularly true of colts.
the very best stallion obtainable, and Weak colts are ’«jura more likely to ac
s high price should not be balked at, quire blemishes thia strong, healthy
for It takes n high price to get such a
horse. We would commend this mat
Before colts are weaned they should
ter to the close conslilerntion of all
be taught to eat oats and shelled com.
who are proceeding on the upward
grade In this line of business. Cull When they are weaned they should be
out the marcs with ruthless hand. Let fed all the corn, bran and oats, mixed
those that are not good enough go to In equal parts, that they will eat. With
the cities or somewhere else. Keep the such a ration and plenty of good alfal
Robartlna «tvea what «very woman
moat desire»—a perfect complexion.
good ones, choose the horse to suit fa and timothy and clover hay they
It brines that »oft. »mooth. freah.
them, and get him big and get him will never stop growing nnd will make
clear tint to th» cheek that denote»
good. To keep on merely running level much better horses -n every way than
It will bring beauty
In the same rut. says the Breeder's colts which are kept half starved dur
to those who lack it: It will retain
Gazette. Chicago, using the same old ing the first yen’ of their lives.
it for those who already posseaa It;
Keep the horses from having thrush
sort of a stallion year after year, will
it will enable you to aucceaeruily
by throwing the manure or wet straw
never reach the goal.
combat the ravagea ot weather and
up under them whrre they can stand
time Don't doubt—don't argue. Juat
on It and keep their feet moist, says
To Relieve a Choklna Aolmal.
Tour druggtat will
When one of my animals chokes on tbe Farm Journal. But do not let the
glva you a free »ample. AU drug
apples or similar substances I have a soft manure get pa< bed in the shoe aud
gists keep Robertlna.
remedy that never falls, says an Ohio stay there.
breeder. I fasten a rope or strap
Don’t make the horses sleep on the
«round the body Just back of the for hard, cold floor, br.t give them plenty
ward legs, then fasten a stick of wood of bedding, and it will pay you In
large enough to keep the mouth wide many ways.
open In the mouth by a string passing
Bedding makes the manure much
over the head. Hold the nose out so It more valuable aud makes the horses
will atrnln the neck: then give the an look better.
Never leave home without a horse
imal a midden sharp punch In th«1 body
between the ribs amt hips, and the sub- blanket, nnd when »lie horse Is «topped,
WaniT will fly out through the mouth.
even for a short time, put the blanket
l.lmcnatrr For Plv*.
Better have two good horses thnn
Disinfectants nnd correctives should four poor ones. Trust your horse, but
be kept convenient to the hog yards aud keep a tight rein on him. An honest
houses and used whenever there ap man will without doubt have an hon
Anvone #en<1lng a »ketch »nd detK-rintion may
pears to be occasion for them. Char est horse.
«nti-klv wertain onr opinion fr»a whether va
invention I» probably pntetitabla,_ < omtnnnl«-»-
coal, ashes, copperas and the like
More thnn half the horses In this
tion»«trirtlj confidential HANDBRn« on f'stenta
should be kept whore the hogs may country are lama, mostly In the feet.
•ent free, ttldeot egsncr for »««rnrin» patenui.
Patent» taken throuih Munn A Co. rweeiva
help themselves at will. Use limewa Shoeing Is to blame for much of this
•prrt.it anftM, without charge In tbe
ter freely about the pens nnd houses trouble. Never submit your horse to a
and tn the slop. It Is nt once n disin mnn who knows nothing about his busi
fectant nud a deodorizer. It prevents ness except to charge a.blg price for
Indigestion and furulshes eletuecta of what might better never have been
</•* of iBfarrtor Birr» Grealtx HetarAa
Llv« Stock hup"o»rinrBt.
• • ••••••••••••••
The Farmers’ Mutual
Fire Relief Associa n